‘Tortured’ dolphins ‘killed’ in Texas hunt

A Texas hunting trip that resulted in the deaths of several dolphins is sparking criticism of a Texas law that allows the state to legally hunt them.

A new report released Monday by the Center for Biological Diversity says the killing of the dolphins was an “unprecedented” killing of an animal in the U.S.

The Center for Bio Diversity released the report after two dolphins were killed by a hunting trip in eastern Texas in July.

The report says the state Department of Natural Resources had previously claimed that the killing was an accident.

The department has since issued a statement saying that they did not intentionally kill any dolphins, and that there was no way to prove they were actually dolphins.

The center said it is now calling for an investigation into the death of the two dolphins.

It said the state should have released them from their tethers before killing them.

“Texas has allowed the Department of National Wildlife to kill dolphins for more than 40 years,” the Center said in a statement.

“Now that the public has learned that they were killed in an unplanned, unauthorized and illegal hunt, the department must act immediately to ensure these dolphins are never harmed again.

We urge the state of Texas to immediately immediately suspend this illegal killing program and prosecute the responsible officials involved.”

The Center also released a statement Tuesday saying that the two killed dolphins were named Kaitlyn and Roo.

Kaitlylyn was the smallest of the pair and was about 12 inches long and Rool was about 8 inches long.

The group of two was taken from a lake in northern Texas in September and killed during a hunting expedition.

“They were the last surviving surviving members of the family and their fate was sealed forever,” the statement read.

“In their final moments, they were trapped and killed by hunters who had no legal hunting permits.

Their mothers were rescued and taken into captivity by local law enforcement authorities.

The Department of Wildlife is currently investigating the killing and will prosecute whoever was responsible.”

Navy SEALs seal tattoo to raise funds for breast cancer research

SEALs, as they call themselves, have a special kind of respect for the breast.

Their tattoos, often accompanied by their names and nicknames, are an important part of the tradition of honoring the Navy SEAL Team 16, whose members have been honored for their bravery and sacrifice in the line of duty since their debut on the front lines in Vietnam in 1967.

The tattoo is a seal-like tattoo on the breast of the SEALs’ current member, Petty Officer 2nd Class Christopher Laughlin, and the Seal Team 4 SEALs have already created a fundraising page to help raise money for the Breast Cancer Research Foundation, which funds breast cancer treatment and research at universities, hospitals and other medical facilities. 

The breast cancer charity has already raised nearly $200,000 in support of its Breast Cancer Survivors Foundation, the Navy Seal Team’s fundraising arm.

The two-year-old charity has also established a fund to support Breast Cancer Awareness Month, which ends this month. 

“The Navy SEAL team has done so much to help our country and make a difference in people’s lives and I’m so proud to be a part of this group,” said Petty Officer 1st Class Laughlin.

“Our mission is to serve and protect our country with honor and integrity.

We don’t just fight, we live, and that’s why we are so grateful for the support we have been able to receive.”

The SEALs were trained to defend their nation in combat and as SEALs in the field, which is why the SEAL tattoo is so important to them. 

In the last three years, the Breast Cancers Foundation has raised more than $2 million in support in support for cancer research. 

This week, the SEAL Tattoo Foundation held its fifth annual Breast Cancer Support Fundraiser, which was the first time the group had raised $100,000 for the cause. 

Since its inception in 2009, the Foundation has also raised more $2.5 million for the National Breast Cancer Coalition, the American Cancer Society and other organizations, including the American Heart Association, National Cancer Institute and the American Red Cross. 

Last month, Navy SEAL 1st Lieutenant Ryan Neely, a Marine combat veteran who served as a SEALs sniper instructor in Iraq and Afghanistan, was awarded the Distinguished Service Cross.

The award is given to an individual who has demonstrated extraordinary service to the United States Armed Forces. 

 Laughlin was recently awarded a Purple Heart for his service to his country.